Jurnalul căpitanului Ziua 9: CEA MAI RAPIDĂ navigare vreodată – 19,3 noduri! (9/10)

Jurnalul căpitanului Ziua 9: CEA MAI RAPIDĂ navigare vreodată - 19,3 noduri!  (9/10)

Ziua 9 a jurnalului căpitanului REAL de la Traversarea Atlanticului din 2022 a navei cu pânze „Aequus”, un Bavaria de 60’. Povestea adevărată, citită de autor: Căpitanul James Evenson. Acesta se intitulează: Surfing down valuri la 19 noduri Sprijină aceste videoclipuri devenind un Patron și obține acces la streamuri live NUMAI pentru Patron, apeluri Zoom, marfă, grup WhatsApp și multe altele! Faceți clic pe acest link pentru a afla mai multe: https://www.patreon.com/svzingaro -❤️- Cumpărați-ne o BERE: https://www.paypal.me/svzingaro Tricouri: https://www.bonfire. com/store/zingaro -👇- Site: https://sailingzingaro.com/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/svzingaro Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/sailingzingaro/ -👨‍👩‍ 👦‍👦- OC Tenders: https://octenders.co.nz/ Spectra Watermakers: https://www.spectrawatermakers.com Ochelari de soare Turt: https://turtsunglasses.com Kraken Structures: https://www.facebook. com/SeaMonsterStrong -🎶- Lonely Cherades – Andres Cantu Autumn Skies – Roots and Recognition Fireside Advice – American Legion Jam at Dawn – Andres Cantu


49 thoughts on “Jurnalul căpitanului Ziua 9: CEA MAI RAPIDĂ navigare vreodată – 19,3 noduri! (9/10)

  1. I own and sail a 50ft Ketch out of Connecticut. My vessel is steel and has the so called barn door rudder. It has no bow thruster and my vessel will turn pretty damn sharp with that big ole rudder. I chartered a 51ft 2020 Oceanis Beneteau out of St. Petersburg Florida last Christmas and it had your twin rudder set up on her. It was very responsive when underway but not so much at real slow speeds at the dock. When I'd back into a slip or maneuver my ketch around, I'd put her hard over and juice up the throttle for a second and that would push a lot of water right onto my rudder and whatever direction it was at and my stern would go where I wanted it. The Beneteau was completly different. If you were in a tight space and turned the rudders over to kick your ass end around it was nearly impossible because the thrust went straight between the rudders and you basically just went straight forward until you got a little speed which isn't what your looking for in a tight space between two pilings. It had a bow thruster which was good and I'd say it is an absolute must with the twin rudder set up unless you've got twin engines too. The twin rudder is another beast to learn how to handle. I understand the theory but I'd rather reef a little and get less heel and keep my barn door rudder. They also weren't skeg hung either and that sucked when I got a crab or conk pot stuck in one on my way to Key West from the dry Tortugas. You definitely need to be making way to get that stern over but the reverse was decent.

  2. Any wide ass surfer definitly deserves split rudders regardless of size down to mini-transpacs. Full keel is a different philosophy intentionaly prohibit surfing for safety along with drogue use.
    You took the loss of video to something creative, well done.

  3. James my man!! I'm absolutely loving this Captain's Log venue you've got going. Keep it up brother! On a side note: in Annapolis at the Smokehouse you were talking about your desire to procure and sail a large Schooner around the world. I meant to ask you why a Schooner and not a Ketch. Not that I have a preference, I just want to hear your answer because I respect your opinion. Thanks ! Be well my friend!

  4. Theory is mostly correct, twin rudders do help keep you from rounding up, it is nice. Get yourself on a little Moore 24 in the pacific cup, frisco to Hawaii, you will find yourself going even faster, provided ball are very large and brass, and you ride the edge of a storm, your speed will be higher and that smile on you face will be one no one can possibly remove. Yes, they are that good of a boat, I know I own one on lake pend Oreille, been some time since I did any ocean sailing and don’t see it happening again in my lifetime as I’m old and don’t get around that well anymore, it’s called old age

  5. Really enjoying this series, thank you for sharing. You have referenced being on a submarine inn a couple of your videos. I assume you were on a boomer as we never knew what halfway was on a fast attack.

  6. The bird, I hate that, how many times have I been pecked so hard by the bird you are trying to save. I don't know the solution except watching where the lure is and pulling it in if a bird arrives and keeping the lure closer to the boat. Good luck.

  7. This “Captain’s Log” series has been the Bomb, Utube must like them too because they’re on the first page when it opens and that NEVER happens! I hope you’ll continue doing them even if only on long passages or deliveries.

  8. Damn I struggled listening to you describing sailing while also focusing on you saving the bird. I had to rewind after the bird to go back and listen again to the sailing description. Sucks getting old. Brains not as sharp as it once was.

  9. My apologies James, my wife asked me why you were narrating your last few videos like that and I said it was because you were a weirdo!😂
    Love the vids! Keep em coming

  10. ‘They’ say that Columbus averaged 4 knots crossing the Atlantic, and could achieve 8+ knots in strong winds. Took him 35 days to cross. Cheers to you and your crew!

  11. 'i haven't picked up my phone in 9 days'. BIG DEAL! 🙂 i haven't used mine in 15 days and yes it's working. i just don't care, unless i know the caller 🙂
    if you're not in a hurry, don't start the stink bot.

  12. I'm almost glad you had the camera issues, these Captain's Log's have been some of your best videos yet, you are such a great story teller and this format really works well especially for it's uniqueness and it's your creation, thank you James for these treasures 👍🏼

  13. After watching you guys fish I have a few suggestions for you I’m not an expert but the people who taught me these things were
    I would troll with a hand line made with tuna cord you could find it at a tackle shop it’s a heavy cord with a Rozen like material over it you may take a rag with some WD-40 and wipe the length of cord down
    on one end I would put a swivel so you can tie on 15 feet of 60 to 80 lb of monofilament leader and the other end I would just tie an overhand knot and loop it through one of your cleats and put a piece of bungee cord about 4 feet long with a couple hog rings to hold the bungee cord onto the tuner cord and I would have a gap
    About 24” long it would kind of resemble some of the dark lines you see with a piece of rubber into it it gives a kind of a shock absorber affect so with the other end it has a swivel on it and trolling behind a boat the
    Squid jig you are using are more like you would use for a sail fish or Marlin I think you would do better if you would use a Rapala or a marauder the marauders are good for wahoo and the Rapala
    work well for tuna and other kinds of game fish I would change out the hooks on the Rapala to just a large J-hook they do better to bring the fish in with hand lines and with this type of set up you could bring in your fish handover hand and at same time you could have your fishing pole ready for someone to throw back with a large Feather jig so whatever fish may be coming in with the fish on the hand line multiple fish generally hang out together
    you may also wish to use a wire leader Through the swivel and to a snaps swivel to the in to marauder as these are very toothy and could seriously bite a broom handle in half. Remember it’s called fishing not catching good luck I really enjoy your videos Roger

  14. My understanding of the twin rudders is that owners want more space in the boat which leads to wide sterns. When you start heeling, the single rudder will be lifted out of the water and you lose control. Twin rudders solve this problem but give you a headache in the harbor if you have only one engine.

  15. Excellent series. Loved the defining of "broach" as that very boat was broached in an earlier segment with Ryan and Sophie aboard. Lets just say Ryan had a few comments about it.

  16. Amazing speed!
    Be happy your rudders work.
    Single rudder with a skeg gives cruisers a little more margin at a cost of speed.
    James; your story telling skills have grown by necessity. Hemingway's rule; the best stories happen to the best story-tellers

  17. 4 weeks ago my boat was laid up on the hard for winter. There has never been a channel that made me long for the sea as much aa this series of videos has. Fantastic recovery James.

  18. I envy your drone abilities. I will be trying to fly my Mavic 2 Pro off a sailboat this weekend. I just hope it comes home dry. – and with some awesome video. Winds 15 to 30 knts, seas very calm at 5 feet.

  19. Yep, most of my sailing experience has been racing and twin rudders are sweet. Far less likely to stall at high angles of heel so you always have a blade in the water. Been over 20 kts a few times on the California coast with a Seawind cat and it is a very wet ride!

    I am enjoying the Captain's Log series. Sometimes the story is better than a lot of video clips. The camera gave you limes and you made margaritas!
    As to the camera… before you smash it to bits, try a full reset from the menu. They are little computers and if it got tossed around in the heavy wind and seas it may have just had a software/firmware crash. If no joy with a full reset, commence with the smashing!

  20. As the opening scenes ran, I was thinking of posting, how much I was enjoying these logs. Little did I know what a happy accident this format was. They are Truley wonderful to watch, and so different to the usual Atlantic Vlogs. You are such an inspiration in so many ways. It is a pleasure to watch your output. Thank you for your hard work, contentiousness and creative InSite, Oh and you do seem to be a f*****g good sailor and skipper 😉

  21. Hello James; To continue our previous disscussions. If you have ever sailed a wide beam flater hull with a single rudder, what you may feel with the rudder partially out of the water, is often areated. (Air sucked in by negative pressure of rudder lift ventilated the blade) Twin rudder with this wide flat stern when heeled is nearly vertical and fully immersed. It’s true that in the trend now for large rear and flater hulls the twin rudder is absolutely the best choice. But usually we do not adopt such extreme kind of hulls when we are designing a cruiser boat, even more if we are designing a production medium-displacement yachts that must be typically an “all purpose” sailing boat. An all-round hull will not require mandatory a twin blade configuration. If you will finally opt for that solution it will depend also on some others factors, such as the draft, the space you need in the garage to locate the tender and also the possibility to do long downwind navigation with some extra control at the helm and so on. Possibly it became a very personal choice and as you see the elements that contribute to this choice are many and with feedbacks in many different areas. What I don’t consider correct is to choose one or the other solution a priori without making a deep analysis of the boundary of conditions. Good design always trys to avoid extreme solutions, in any field of the projects. A proper all-round hull will not require mandatory a twin blade configuration.

  22. I remember when you were on Aequus in Bonaire and James (owner) broached and everyone was hanging on. I’d rather sacrifice speed for safety so I prefer a real good skeg with single rudder like the Kraken sailboat!

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